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This profile was last updated on 9/5/13  and contains information from public web pages.

James B. Stoltman

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25 Total References
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Come Hang Out in Debbi's Palapa, 5 Sept 2013 [cached]
Lewis and Professor Emeritus James Stoltman recently found the notebooks in storage at the UW-Madison . The originals will go to the State Historical Society, whi nike air max lunar, le copies will also be kept at the American Indian Studies resource center on campus and in the Department of Anthropology.
CCK Foundation Inter-University Center for Sinology, USA, 11 Jan 2013 [cached]
In the second paper, "Ceramic Petrography, An Old Fashioned Technique Provides New Insights into Bronze Age Chinese Society," Professor Emeritus James Stoltman of the University of Wisconsin (Madison), offering a broad context, discussed the recent application of Petrographical analysis to bronze-casting molds from Anyang and ceramics from Guicheng in Shandong, which uncovered important compositional difference in regional ceramics.
Writing last week (Aug. 1, 2005) ... [cached]
Writing last week (Aug. 1, 2005) in the Proceedings of the US National Academy of Sciences (PNAS), a team of scientists led by University of Wisconsin-Madison archeologist James B. Stoltman presents new evidence that shows the Olmec, widely regarded as the creators of the first civilization in Mesoamerica, imported pottery from other nearby cultures.
Clone Embryo Farms! Nuclear Fusion, Stonehenge, China Discovered America? Dodo's Claw, Jupiter & More!, 30 Aug 2004 [cached]
"It is a highly improbable theory," said James Stoltman, a professor emeritus of North American archaeology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
Milwaukee Magazine, 1 April 2004 [cached]
James Stoltman, emeritus professor of anthropology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, is an expert in North American archaeology.He supports the theory of a pre-Clovis North American occupation."My own feeling is a pre-Clovis entity is going to turn up here," he says."The Wisconsin ones are among the most convincing."
Yet Stoltman is a cautious scientist and balks at the notion that the main migration occurred before the Bering Strait crossing.Rather, he expresses the fallback position of Clovis First supporters - from "Only Clovis First" to "Mostly Clovis First."In other words, there may have been a scattering of people here and there, but the main migration was through the Bering Strait corridor 11,500 years ago.Says Stoltman: "Clovis was first in a large area of North America, filling up an empty area, with no resistance [from other people] and rapid spread."
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